The arguments about NHS funding in Scotland are just a small part of the debate about Scottish spending should they vote Yes at the referendum on Thursday.
ITV News Political Correspondent Romilly Weeks reports on the spending promises of the Yes campaign:
Up to one million people registered to vote in the Scottish referendum do not normally get involved in politics.
ITV News Correspondent Martin Geissler speaks to some of "the missing million" who could well decide the result:
A third poll has this evening shown support for Scotland remaining in the UK at 52%.
The poll showed Scottish support for independence at 48%, excluding undecided voters, a Survation poll for the Scottish Daily Mail.
The poll showed 8% of voters remained undecided with just one day to go before Scots decide whether to declare independence from the United Kingdom.
The three main Westminster party leaders today delivered what they hoped would be a knockout blow to give Scotland more powers if it stays in the Union .
Although the Yes campaign called their final message - dubbed The Vow - an "insult to voters", it has injected yet more passion into the closing stages of the Scottish debate.
ITV News Political Editor Tom Bradby reports:
The pro-independence campaign has said the latest ICM poll for The Scotsman "shows that we are in touching distance of success" at the referendum.
Highlighting that the gap in the ICM research had narrowed by six points over the past month, Yes Scotland chief executive Blair Jenkins said:
The referendum is on a knife edge, and this will spur on everybody who wants and is working hard for a Yes to redouble their efforts.
More than half of Scots said they will vote to keep Scotland in the UK ahead of Thursday's referendum, according to the latest Opinium poll for the Daily Telegraph.
Of the people surveyed who said they will definitely vote:
- 52% said they will vote No to Scottish independence
- 48% told pollsters they will vote Yes
Opinium questioned 1,156 Scottish adults between 12 and 15 September.
The latest poll suggests that support for the Union has returned to 52% - the figure it was commonly believed to be before the shock Sunday Times poll last week.
An ICM poll shows support for independence at 48% according to The Scotsman newspaper.
The Scottish independence debate has been heating up on the penultimate day of campaigning before Thursday's historic referendum.
Today the three main party leaders at Westminster promised to transfer more powers if Scotland rejects independence.
But it was an offer the Yes campaign claimed was a panic measure and an "insult to voters."
ITV News Correspondent Martin Geissler reports from Edinburgh:
By Debi Edward: Scotland Correspondent
It is perhaps in light of the momentum that the Yes campaign has gained that the No campaign went on the attack today.
They distributed a document - leaked by an NHS doctor - which states:
The Better Together campaign claims that flies in the face of their rival's claims that only a Yes vote can protect the NHS from cuts.
Well, the Scottish government have said they are the ones protecting and increasing the NHS budget in Scotland, and that only independence can offer the health service a brighter future.
The Yes campaign really have been able to gain some traction on this NHS debate despite health being a devolved issue - the Better Together campaign say it's "the biggest lie" of the referendum so far.
Ed Miliband has accused the pro-Scottish independence campaign of "ugly" tactics after he was heckled in chaotic scenes during a visit to Edinburgh.
The Labour leader was branded an "absolute liar" by protesters when he toured the St James Shopping Centre in what was supposed to be a trip to persuade undecided voters.
Mr Miliband told the BBC, "I think we have seen in parts of this campaign an ugly side to it from the Yes campaign."